Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
Manage Your Program
Transcript of Manage Your Program
Suicide Prevention in Children/Adolescents
• Decrease suicidal behavior in youth by 20% in Oshkosh
• Increase awareness of the rate of suicidal behavior and completion in Oshkosh as well as the social impact of suicidal behavior
• Decrease Stigma associated with suicide in Oshkosh
• Educate teachers and parents about risk factors for suicidal youth as well as be able to identify high risk individuals
• Increase teacher and parent confidence levels, knowledge, and competence on suicide prevention intervention
Decision Making: Models & Program Development
Existing programs: Miami-Dade (Zenere & Lazarus, 2009), Parents-CARE (Hooven, 2013), Frameworks (Baber & Bean, 2009), and Connect (Bean & Baber, 2011)
Best practices for effective intervention adapted from existing programs:
Combined school and parent program
Training to detect signs of risk AND how to intervene
School plus family interventions have spreading positive effects
Include instruction about suicide contagion and stigma
Email survey results to parents, teachers, stakeholders
Through the feedback from the parents, and teachers that attended the workshop in Oshkosh we can use that to modify the workshop for another city.
By: Amanda, Kathy, Andrea, Shannon, & Marisa
Planning for Implementation
2. Task forces and networks
2. People centered, informal, and goal oriented
3. Innovative and team centered
4. Conduct planning with those affected
5. Group decision making and problem solving
6. Focus on individuals
7. Multichannel communication
8. Goal-focused evaluation
To assess attitudes, knowledge, and competence with respect to suicide and suicide prevention
To track future youth suicidal behavior
Process Evaluation: Workshop staff will administer a survey to attendees before and after the workshop that assesses these pieces
Assesses the impact of the services on the target population
Outcome Evaluation: ask professionals at local agencies and schools to record number of youth with suicidal ideation and suicide completion
Assesses the long-term impact of the services on youth in the
community as a whole
Baber, K., & Bean, G. (2009). Frameworks: A community-based approach to preventing youth suicide. Journal of Community Psychology, 37, 684-696.
Bean, G. & Baber, K. (2011). Connect: An effective community-based youth suicide prevention program. Suicide and life-threatening behavior, 41, 87-97.
Cox, G., Robinson, J., Williamson, M., Lockley, A., Cheung, Y., & Pirkis, J. (2012). Suicide clusters in young people. Crisis, 33(4), 208-214.
Hacker, K., Collins, J., Gross-Young ,L., Almeida, S., & Burke, N. (2008). Coping with youth suicide and overdose: One community’s efforts to investigate, intervene, and prevent suicide contagion. Crisis, 2, 86-95.
Hooven, C. (2013). Parents-CARE: A suicide prevention program for parents of at-risk youth. Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatric
Nursing, 26, 85-95
Lewis, Lewis, Daniels, & D’Andrea (2011). Community Counseling: A multicultural-social justice perspective (4th ed). Brooks-Cole
World Health Organization (WHO), (2002). Reducing risks, promoting healthy life style. Geneva, Switzerland: World Health Organization.
York, J., Lamis, D.A., Friedman, L., Berman, L. Joiner, T.E., Mcintosh, J.L., Silverman, M.M., Konick, L., Guiterrez, P.M., Pearson, J. (2012). A systematic review process to evaluate suicide prevention programs: A sample case of community-based programs. Journal of Community Psychology, 41, 35-51.
Zenere, F.J., 7 Lazarus, P.J. (2009). The sustained reduction of youth suicidal behavior in an urban, multicultural school district. School
Psychology Review, 38, 189-199.
•State figures show there were 737 suicides in Wisconsin in 2011.
•Suicide is listed as the second-leading cause of death for young people ages 15-24
•Outagamie County had ◦21 suicides in 2012
•Suicide is 2 to 3 times higher for LGBT (lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender) youth.
-Surveys and interviews
-Articles and our spreadsheet
•Biggest Need: Youth suicide prevention information for parents and teachers
Decison Making: Design Considerations
Workshop approach fits program goals
Resources available for delivering service
Community interest in suicide prevention
Addressing community values and views about suicide
Benefits versus costs of suicide prevention program
Measuring workshop's effectiveness
Major activities necessary for implementation